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-page, on a man named jeffrey thompson. why? our local businessman at the center of major federal investigation and no one really knew who we was. so i basically told my editor i want to write the definitive profile of jeffrey thompson. when people want to know about him, they want -- i want them to refer back to this article. >> what we want to know about him? >> right now, he is the center of d.c. politics and some folks say he is actually at the center of d.c. all addiction basically falling apart. for years, behind-the-scenes, he had been giving to candidates. he had several contracts coming huge contracts with the city, one worth $22 million year. and no one really knew who he things came to light the011 over problems with current mayors. -- the current mayors campaign in 2010. >> we have one former city councilmember, the son of ron brown, the former head of the committee, and we have marion barry who was in and out of prison and all that stuff you -- all of that stuff. is this a more corrupt town than any other? >> i don't think so. i have been covering politics for a long time. i actual
you go about covering jeffrey thompson? >> i used to cover the mayor, the mayor's office, and i covered the 2010 mayoral campaign. i was actually assigned to cover the day-to-day of the fenty campaign and that was the current mayor the time and he was the main opponent of vincent gray who was chairman at the time. so it covered the normal campaign. i was interested in watching fenty's downfall. everyone saw it coming. and it was my job. shortly after gray took office, i heard from the gentleman suleimon brown, who had run for mayor. he had a job in the administration, which was odd. the next thing you knew, he was fired. then he was calling and saying do you want to talk? next thing you knew, he disclosed serious corruption about being paid during the campaign to disparage fenty on the campaign trail. then there is a federal investigation where they learned that there was something much bigger going on which they called the shadow campaign. and that was a parallel operation to the gray campaign that was done in secret that was not reported, and it was $650,000. which is nothing
very serious legal trouble in the span of two years. how did you go about covering jeffrey thompson? >> well, that began with -- i the mayor.er i used to cover the mayor's office. mayoral ered the 2010 campaign. assigned to ually cover the day-to-day, the campaign and that was the at the time. and he was the main opponent of vincent gray who was chairman at the time. so, you know, covered the mall campaign. i was most interested in watching kind of downfalls ecause, you know, everyone saw it coming. and that was my job. shortly after the -- after won, iok off, because he eard from sulaiman brown would run for mayor. it ended up he had a job in the odd.istration which was and then the next thing you knew, he was fired and then he do you ing me and said want to talk? and i was like, sure. we knew, he thing described some serious orruption about being paid in the campaign to disparage on the campaign trail. another.g led to a big investigation, a federal investigation. and, you know, the federal learned tors actually that there was something much on which they called the shadow campaig
history. >> reporter: today, jeffrey dahmer is remembered as a monster who murdered, dismembered and cannibalized 17 victims. but long before then, jeffrey dahmer appeared to be an ordinary boy. >> he was my first child, and we had lots of fun together when he was young. he returned my love. i loved him very much. played in the sandbox i made for him at the university housing. rode the bike with him. took him for a chocolate shake every saturday morning. >> reporter: jeffrey dahmer's father, lionel dahmer, sat down with cnn in 2007 and recalled how jeffrey's happy-go-lucky demeanor was soon consumed by overwhelming shyness. >> his schoolteachers noted that and told us that he seemed very shy and a little bit -- not very happy. >> reporter: psychiatrist fred berlin examined jeffrey dahmer after he was arrested for murder. berlin says there were early signs that jeffrey dahmer had a dark side. but no indication he would become a serial killer. >> there had been one time in his childhood where jeffrey dahmer had brought home a road kill. a dog or something had been killed on the sid
, jeffrey sachs, director of the institute at columbia in a recipe recount president kennedy's pursuit of a reduction of nuclear arms and greater relationship with the soviet union following the cuban missile crisis. this program is 90 minutes. [applause] >> thank you so much that kind introduction and thank you for joining us today for this discussion with professor geoffrey sax on his important book "to move the world: jfk's quest for peace". i just finished reading it and that recommend it wholeheartedly. this book of history and not of fiction i hope you don't mind if i give away the ending which is-jeffrey sachs concludes this powerful book by demonstrating the parallels between kennedy's quest for peace and our generation's quest for sustainable development and that is why it is fitting we are hosting him here today at the world bank. in his book jeffrey sachs shows president kennedy's 1963 peace speech was a spring.in the cold war. some critics dismissed it as lofty rhetoric but jeffrey sachs and kennedy show that rhetoric matters, can help us imagine a new possible, helped chan
he must testify in the case against jeffrey sterling, charged of leaking secrets to disrupt iran's nuclear weapons program. he can't discuss specifics of that case and jeffrey toobin. james risen, what do you make of his latest exposure by edward snowden in terms of the kind of documents we're talking about? >> it's really an interesting story and adds to what is developed that shows the extent of the nsa's growth as a, you know, kind of the infrastructure of the state that's grown really since 9/11. i think this is all an extension of what began under the bush add menstruation and then was kind of coded in the amendments act in 2008 and the patriot act and you're seeing kind of growth from there, you know, all directions of the exploitation of what they call in silicon valley, big data. >> jeffrey toobin, how shocked should people be because on the one hand, the public will go oh my god this is outrageous and at the same time somebody's wallet with credit cards and shopping details, anything online, if you think about it you're giving up a lot of information that we should be sh
heard they're at 480. >> right now it's at 480 but according to mr. jeffreys there was a willingness in the conversations in the last days to consider 450. i would put it out that was the conversation. >> perhaps the project sponsor can clarify. >> thank you supervisors and i apologize that mr. jeffreys isn't able to be here but i am authorized to speak on his behalf and spoke with him this afternoon. currently myelin i -- millennium is at 480 and we're not prepared to have that conversation today. >> i appreciate that and the conversations i had with mr. jeffreys i thought he was prepared or open to 450 feet and i am letting colleagues know the state and how truly close. >> and with participating as a participant and want to be mediator as the board of supervisors unless there is a resolution i would typically not -- even if someone were to say i'm open to that i wouldn't take that as their position or agreement to reduce the height unless there were an agreement and part of that agreement of course is dropping some of the talk about a ballot measure so if there isn't an agreement
information visit the author's web site jeffrey sachs.org. >> when did we reach a point that you had to have a certain philosophy because of the color of your skin? when did that happen? [cheers and applause] >> a reporter once asked me why i didn't talk a lot about race and i said because i am not neurosurgeon. they thought that was pretty strange. when i cut the scalp and open the door up i was operating on the thing that makes the person who they are. when will we understand that? >> surgeon and author ben carson takes your calls, e-mails, facebook comments and tweets, in depth, three hours live on booktv on c-span2. >> has written the first book, knocking on have been's door, the path to a better way of death. katie butler, who was jeffrey butler? >> every but there was my father and you are holding a picture of him and me in a loving position. he was of world war ii veteran who lost his arm in the war and an amazing that's. he built cases for our living room with only one arm which was amazing and he was a professor of history. >> where did he teach? >> berkeley university in connecticu
case and senior legal analyst jeffrey toobin. james risen, what do you make of his latest exposure by edward snowden in terms of the kind of program we are talking about. >> it is an interesting story and adds to a mosaic that has developed that shows the extent of the nsa's growth as kind of the infrastructure of the surveillance state that's grown really since 9/11. i think this is an extension of what began under the bush administration and codeified. and you are seeing growth in all directions of the exploitation of what they call in silicon valley big data. >> jeffrey toobin, how shocked should people be? on the one hand, the public will go this is outrageous. at the same time anyone's wallet they bring up their credit cards, shopping details, anything on-line. if you think of it you are already giving up a lot of information that we should be shocked about now. >> and things are read. if i send you a gmail from my personal account to your personal account and i say let's play golf this weekend. google will read that e-mail and try to sell me golf clubs. so, you know. >> autom
for the "huffington post," jeffrey young, and managing editor of fact check.org, nonpartisan. laurie, let me start with you. you looked at the impact of obama care on employment, and full-time workers. are we going to see layoffs or hours cut because of obama care? >> well, i can't really predict what might happen in the future. but the one claim we've looked at is that people seeking full-time work can only find part-time jobs. specifically the republican national committee claimed that 8.2 million americans looking for full-time work were in part-time jobs partly due to obama care. well, that 8.2 million is the total number of folks who are working part-time for economic reasons. that's according to the bureau of labor statistics. and there's not evidence from the bureau of labor statistics number that the law has had an impact there. that number of people working part-time for economic reasons skyrocketed in 2008. and since the law was signed in 2010, it's been fluctuating. but generally, trending downward. the 8.2 million now is actually lower than the 9.1 million working part-time for economi
, there is a new group to you have been putting together with jeffrey sack. tell us a little bit about the global sustainability effort. >> jeffrey is really doing that. i'm trying to give him some encouragement, but basically i'm good friends with boone pickens. about a year or two ago he came on with the program on television. he said, we don't have an energy plan. he said over and over again. seventy years with no energy plan for this country. i thought, cheese, we have a plan for cnn. if you don't have a plan come out you never get anything done? so i thought about it and i go, help, we don't have an energy plan, we don't have a plan for anything, population. and in our lifetime, those of you better 75 in near the end of the population has gone from 2 billion people to seven and a half billion people. that is unsustainable obviously. what we need to is plan for everything. i suggested that we do it. [laughter] i am a loaded tired to take on a project. he thought about it and said he would. his working guy. so some time during the next year there will be a plan for humanity. it is going to be
highlight important social issues like education. >> reporter: annie jeffrey is the actress who provides the voice of the heroine, she went to a university abroad. she was deeply shocked at the news of the attack on mulala. >> very sad. it was horrible. the whole country was shocked and upset that people can go and shoot a 14-year-old. it was shocking and horrible, a big tragedy. >> reporter:effr say she haspecl feengsor the first episode in which the avenger uses a book and pen to de the enemy trying to shut down the school for girls. jeffrey is a popular actress in high demand but she's also thinking what she can do to advance the cause of women's education. >> i definitely think that every effort that we can make to actively get involved in -- in with an empowerment or fighting for girls educationill definitely make a difference, yeah. it might be slow, the change but it's definitely achievable. >> reporter: the small signs of change seem to show pakistan is reondi to the ca o mulala for greater rights for women. nhk world, islamabad. >> that wraps up our bulletin in bangkok. >>> indi
foot estate. another master peels from jeffrey colet. he combined old world crafertmanship with state of the art modern amend -- amenities. take a look. >> hi, i'm susan and this is my son matt. welcome to this beautiful jeffrey colet estate in east hampton, new york. >> it's set on two acres with a pond. it's stunning and there's a lot to see, so let's go take a look. >> this 12,000 square foot resident was originally designed by sanford white and was totally redone and rebuilt with the highest possible cafertsmanship. >> the home takes you back in time. you feel it's almost a gatsby era-type home. it's truly magnificent. >> now this is a great room. >> it has deeply coffered triple ceilings. handmade par quay floors, antique fireplaces and floor to ceiling french doors. >> it is the perfect space for entertaining. >> just off the great room you come into this dramatic kitchen-family room-breakfast room area. a lot of natural light. french doors lining the exterior and this beautiful 18-th century fireplace. the kitchen is dramatic. gour may. you can have a professional chef here. he
analyst jeffrey toobin is here from philadelphia. criminal defense attorney danny savalas. i'm wolf blitzer. here in the "cnn newsroom" we want to welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. what a powerful, dramatic day. pamela, walk us through some of the most compelling testimony moments of this hearing today. >> oh, it was truly just chilling, wolf, to hear some of the testimony, to hear the people who came up and gave the information about what ariel castro did over the past 10, 11 yo years to these young women. but the most powerful moments of today, of course, when we heard michelle knight, ariel castro's victim go up there and face her victim head on and speak. of course, it was incredulous to hear ariel castro speak. i have to tell you, after covering this story from the very beginning, i was shocked to hear what he had to say. it was really mind blowing to hear him explain why he did what he did. in fact, he basically said he knows what he did was wrong, but he justified his actions, even denied physically and sexually assaulting the women. he even went
for the city of san francisco. jeffrey brown gets the latest on the dangerous blaze. >> woodruff: we continue our march on washington conversation series, as a father and son reflect on what that event has young people were found with courage and some often radical symptoms, i wouldn't have the >> ifill: and we close with the story of army staff sergeant ty michael carter, who received the nation's highest military honor today for his bravery druing the war on afghanistan. that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> bnsf railway. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and friends of the newshour. >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the united states insisted today it is "undeniable" that syria's rulers gassed their own people
. >> bill, speak going fires we have about 30 seconds left. here's jeffrey, do you think wildfires can speed up global warming? >> well, there's a lot of studies about the effect of soot. soot apparently is you have two problems. you have carbon dioxide being produced and soot also darkens snow fields which make them soak up more sunlight which make them melt more. everybody is talking about the water supply in san franciscan but soon in coming months there will be no way to hold the snow pack and that will be further trouble in that area. >> all right that is all the time we have. again our thanks to don, caity georgia and of course bill nye, the science guy. thank you for taking part in our . >> this is al jazeera. hello, and welcome to the news hour. here with your top stories. as weapon inspectors resume their mission, britain says lit try to put a draft resolution on syria to the u.n. security council. a series of bomb attack attacksq have killed at least zero people and injured more than 100. >> i'm malcolm web, in the democratic republic of congo, where soldiers and their families are
's abc's jeffrey kofman. >> reporter: look. take pictures. but stay out of the water. that is the very clear advice for tourists in this crocodile-infested corner of australia. 24-year-old shawn cole was at a wirth date party in a remote jungle lodge when he and a pal decided to ignore the council and swim in this notorious river. as his horrified friends looked on, it was over in an instant. a 16-foot crock snapped his jaws and the young party-goer disappeared. >> one of the guards that work here said, look, i think someone's been taken by a crock. i went, are you joking? >> reporter: there are thousands and thousands in this river. police and wildlife officers rushed to the scene, searching through the night for some sign of the victim. by daybreak, they killed three giant crocks, but found nothing. jeffrey kofman, abc news, london. >> jeffrey, thank you. >>> and back here at home tonight, and to a break in the case in texas, after a remarkable 911 call. a brave boy as his home was being robbed, calling for help. and the calming voice at the other end of the line. here tonight, abc's
.c. businessman jeffrey thompson titled "the governor of d.c. -- the rise of jeffrey thompson and the fall that has rattled district politics." >> nikita stewart, as a reporter for "the washington post," on july 13, you wrote a huge piece, front-page, on a man named jeffrey thompson. why? >> jeffrey thompson had been in the news. he is a local businessman at the center of major federal investigation and no one really knew who we was. so i basically told my editor i want to write the definitive profile of jeffrey thompson. when people want to know about him, i want them to refer back to this article. >> why do we want to know about him? >> right now, he is the center of d.c. politics and some folks say he is actually at the center of d.c. politics basically falling apart. for years, behind-the-scenes, he had been giving to candidates. he had several contracts, huge contracts with the city, one -- three2 million year. and $22 million a year. -- $322 million a year. and no one really knew who he was until things came to light in 2011 over problems with current mayor vincent c. gray's campaign
. i am joined by jeffrey toobin. this is an amazing picture we're seeing right now. >> it is an amazing picture and i am not trying to get people to turn off the coverage but i find it almost unwatchable, the degree of evil on display in this courtroom is so extraordinary, and the behavior ariel castro is to horrific and it has been spelled out today in such detail that it is hard to watch and i think the testimony of one of his victims, i hope will be therapeutic for her but it is hard to know how you can recover from something like this. >> the horrific detail has been laid out today, extreme detail about how he managed to pull this off, the evil that he committed, but we have also heard testimony today, jeffrey, of the heroism of the three women. there was a psychiatrist that made a point of saying that michelle knight whom we expect to hear from in a little bit is an extraordinary human being and served as a doctor, as a nurse, as a teacher for the other women in there. she took care of them. she protected them. i imagine it is important to get that out there an
carried out the murders of three family members. he admitted he shot and killed jeffrey, lori and michael kramer three years ago. as part of a plea deal he testified against a man convicted of plotting the murders of his ex- girlfriend's family. if he was given a life sentence. lori cramer's mother read an emotional statement and court today. she said he faces a minimum of 45 years in prison >> the first phase of road construction o'hare airport is now under way. two lanes on the upper level at terminal 3 will be closed, reducing the drop-off area to one lane. officials say that passengers and drivers should anticipates lower traffic accident in the terminal. the work is expected to be completed on september 8th and in phase 2 of construction that will follow. signs will be posted throughout the terminals to alert travelers to the new traffic pattern >> a massive sinkhole opened up near a resort in disney world. how guest got out in time >> and investigators are taking a closer look at the fiancee of aaron hernandez while they search for evidence in the murder case >> and a dramat
>> rose: welcome to the program. we begin with jeffrey goldberg and an analysis of the israeli/palestinian peace initiative begun by secretary of state john kerry. >> you know, it's pollyannaish, let's call it that. and, you know, the problem for me, charlie, is that there's a down side to pushing so hard, especially a very unstable middle east. and the down side the that if you dash hopes, if at the end of this nine-month process that he's talking about, if you are back at square one, if nothing has happened then i have the potential for despair and when you have despair you have violence. and so you don't want a peace process to lead to greater violence, which is what happened of course, in the year 2000 after the collapse of the camp david negotiations which are also in retrospect premature or a little bit grandiose in their goals. >> rose: we conclude this evening with jr., an artist who has used photography and the public space with extraordinary resonance. so what is your core competence? your talent. >> um, you know, i guess trying things that's impossible and really bel
violent. >>> jeffrey dicks is chief uk economist and joins me now and helia ebrahimi is also with us on set. we are just getting the uk unemployment rate. it is steady at 7.8%. put according to this copy, the outlook brightened. so we saw a sharp fall in jobless benefit claims in july. and that really points to a strengthening labor market. this is crucial. this is the first release of the uk unemployment data since the forward guidance announcement by mark carney last week. and we know that he ties rate increases to the all important unemployment rate. jeffrey, what is your initial response to the number? >> well, the labor market has been treading water for the last six months. the low we have seen on the unemployment rate is 7.7. the high we have seen this year is 8.1%. it's been 7.8 now for the last two or three months. all of the forward looking indicators, the vacancies, i would imagine in this release are pretty buoyant. the rekrumt scruitment surveys o good. they're lagging data. so the actual data aren't moving at all. >> we know the monthly numbers are pretty volatile. to w
threat and what it means, we welcome former secretary of homeland security michael chertoff and jeffrey goldberg of bloomberg view. i want to start with you, secretary chertoff. really alarming details this morning. seems a very credible threat but not a specific target. operatives in place at least in one place, that's believed to be yemen, but here at home, these beefed-up security measures, what do you make of all this? why at home? >> well, first let me observe, as congressman ruppersberger did, that apparently the collection of this warning information came from the kinds of programs we've been discussing about, the ability to capture communications overseas. now, that gives you very credible information. it's believable because you're hearing the bad guys themselves talking about doing something. the challenge is it's not specific. they haven't yet talked about a particular target or a particular location, and that's why you have a broad warning but one that's taken quite seriously. >> but it reminds me of those color-coded days. that everybody gets used to it, so is this going to
industrial complex. are we close to unlocking a solution? we'll talk to dr. jeffrey sacks in a moment. good job! still running in the morning? yeah. getting your vegetables every day? when i can. [ bop ] [ male announcer ] could've had a v8. two full servings of vegetables for only 50 delicious calories. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, it could save you thousands in out-of-pocket costs. call now to request your free decision guide. i've been with my doctor for 12 years. now i know i'll be able to stick with him. you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. plus, there are no networks, and you never need a referral. see why millions o
of jeffrey, my son, at about 5 years old, holding his teddy bear. he was in the dark crying, because he was trying to figure out where heaven was, because everybody was telling him that's where mommy was. and that vision of my son who was born at 5 1/2 months, he was a wound, ten ounce, he's got special needs, that vision is what made me lift my head up and say okay, lord, i got it. i got it. i got to change my life, or i'm going to do to my son what my mother did to me. >> i really, really admire you, because it is subtle churl. -- cultural. i have friends that call me now and say are you all right? they never asked me that when i was obese. that's when i wasn't all right. >> we eat so much, we think you must be getting sick if you lose weight. we come from, like in my family, we eat. we fry everything. i didn't know what sating was until i got diabetes. >> that's right. >> we don't saute. we fry it. and we could keep the grease in a can in the middle of the stove and reuse the same grease. so not healthy at all. >> i have to ask you about "the view." >> yes. >> since i have you here.
the ongoing violence. for more on the possible chemical attack, i'm joined by jeffrey white, a former senior analyst at the defense intelligence agency, now at the washington institute for near east policy and amy smithson, a senior fellow at the james martin center for non-proliferation studies.jeffre terrible. the state of the civil war in syria?>> well, unbelievably, it continues to escalate, right? it looks like the regime conducted this operation using a fairly significant amount of-cht demonstrates once again that the regime will go as far as it need to win this war. significance of the location, so close to damascus? >> these were areas, east guta and western guta in the damascus suburbs that the rebels have held and controlled for a long time. series of extended offensives to get the rebels out of these areas unsuccessfully.it's also , personnel, tanks, and so on in these offenses. so it looks to me like the regime is trying to make a decisive action here and force the rebels out.>> suarez: amy s, several european foreign ministers today said they're going to wait until there's verif
and receipt on the floor. that's jeffrey wright, the alleged aggressor, in the attack you're about to see. the woman he is with in the blue top is his wife, 22- year-old alexis longo. jeffrey's heated words turns into a shove towards the store clerk, and then a punch so hard, the clerk's hat is knocked off his head. an all-out brawl then goes down in the lobby of the lauderhill dunkin donuts tuesday afternoon on west oakland park boulevard. the couple stopped here for coffee, first ordering through the drive-thru, then charging through the front door after realizing their order was wrong. take another look at the video. several customers try to separate the fight, even as the 250-pound woman lands a few blows on the clerk. at one point, jeffrey pulls a loaded 9-mm gun from his waist, and then uses it to things eventually calm as another worker is seen calling the cops. customers are stunned, even an elderly woman with a walker. police finally arrive, and after speaking with everyone here, they handcuff both customers and give them a free ride to jail. this fight went on for two minutes. t
in the spotlight, with a new generation. abc's jeffrey kofman is in london with more. hey, jeffrey. >> reporter: hey, there. has it really been 16 years? those too young to remember and those who don't want to forget, the diana myth marches on. now, in the movies. in death, diana has become an industry. the new film called simply "diana" is about the last two years of her life. >> it's still possible you might be queen one day. >> i want to help people. >> reporter: and her last love, including a pakistani heart surgeon. >> will you pop around the corner with me. i'm trying to find a way for us to be together. >> diana. >> reporter: that surgeon, dr. hasnat khan, has denounced the film, saying it's just gossip. he had nothing to do with its making and says he will not be seeing it. >> if you choose not to get involved and criticize after the film has been made, inevitably, people ask why you've chosen to break your dignified silence now, since the effect is to sell more tickets and give the film free publicity. >> reporter: it was 16 years ago today that diana was killed in a car crash in paris
their existence. good evening, i'm judy woodruff. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight: the president stressed the government is not interested in spying on ordinary citizens. we have excerpts from the white house's news conference. >> there are steps we can take to give the american people additional confidence that there are additional safeguards against abuse. so i've directed the intelligence community to make public as much information about these programs as possible. >> woodruff: then, despite recent challenging moments of diplomacy, the u.s. and russia held high-level meetings in washington. margaret warner recaps today's talks. >> brown: four out of ten street lights don't work and it takes an hour on average for detroit police to respond to 9-1-1 calls. hari sreenivasan looks at the motor city's battle amid bankruptcy. >> detroiters are so used to bad news, and they are so used to things not really breaking our way, and they're used to getting up the next morning and going, "well, i can't stop, i've got to keep going, i've got to keep trying." >> woodruff: dav
'm gwen ifill. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight: the release comes amid reports of a new n.s.a. spying program on internet activity. we look at the latest revelations and the secret court at the center of the controversy. >> ifill: then, ben bernanke's tenure as federal reserve chairman nears its end, as the debate over who will replace him
francois boulevard subject to the board of supervisors approval. >> good evening commissioners. jeffrey bower. i am the port's leasing manager. given the time i will try to make this a brief presentation. east street san francisco has been declared the most qualified. we've come to agreement on a lease and the lease provides for a term of 15 years with one five year option. they exercised the option. there is a market rate adjustment to the minimum rent. the lease provides for an annual increase of 3%. there is a requirement for an investment development in core shell and tenant improvements in the amount of $2 million. those are the sole cost of the expense of the tenant and provides for a rent abatement period when no rent is paid for nine months for the improvements and one time rent credit for core and shell improvements. this lease is subject to the board of subject to the board of supervisors' approval and they anticipate sales of $2.3 million and translates to $14,000 per month. the investment translates to net investment of $450 a month i believe per square foot which is
than a month. good evening, i'm judy woodruff. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight: we get reaction from washington and moscow and talk with former national security agency officials about the scope of u.s. spying programs. >> they're still collecting everything, content word for word of every doe midwest incommunication in this country. >> the idea that n.s.a. is keeping files on americans as a general rule just isn't true.
. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight: we get reaction from washington and moscow and talk with former national security agency officials about the scope of u.s. spying programs.
woodruff. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight, two takes on the u.s. employment situation. first, paul solman has our overview of today's numbers. >> woodruff: and a new report says states should do more to help people with disabilities find work. we talk to the governor driving the effort, delaware democrat jack markell. >> brown: then, the state department issued a global travel alert today, warning of possible terror attacks. margaret warner explains what's behind the concern that al qaeda might strike again. >> woodruff: asia is clamoring for more american coal, but the
that goes by without prayers lifted up for our country. >> george: jeffrey is caretaker of the prayer tower. for several years, this simple room has been his home away from home. >> we take shifts of four hours a day. when people get tired, they come in here and take a short rest on one of the bungbeds, and then back to praying. >> george: dee dee works with petros, and says the prayer rooms are packed with people at all hours of the day. dee dee believes the prayers lifted from this place and other sites across indonesia are shaking the spiritual foundation of his nation. >> there is power when hundreds of thousands of believers meet in small prayer groups, houses, or towers like this one. >> george: 13% of the globe's muslims live here in indonesia. located between the indian and pacific oceans in southeast asia, indonesia boasts a thriving economy and is one of the key political power houses in the region. >> for years we've been praying for a government, the media, and young people. we also pray for better relations between christians and muslims. god is answering those prayers. >> geor
, with russian president vladimir putin. good evening, i'm gwen ifill. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight, edward snowden's asylum, syria and more are all weighing on u.s.-russia relations. we dissect what's behind today's diplomatic rebuke. >> ifill: then, a sweeping overhaul of the nation's mortgage finance system. margaret warner explores the president's latest housing plan. >> brown: many people with
, i'm gwen ifill. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight, an estimated 300 tons a day of radioactive waste-tainted water began spewing from the fukishima plant soon after the earthquake in 2011. we update japan's bid to halt the worsening crisis. >> ifill: then, the story of henrietta lacks, who died 62 years ago but lives on in science.
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